Here's a third biography-
Evonne Goolagong Cawley is one of Australia's most successful tennis players.
She won Wimbledon twice and was a top ranked player for more than ten years.
Evonne Goolagong was born in 1951. Her parents, Linda and Kenny, lived in the Riverina District of New South Wales. Kenny was a shearer and Linda worked at home looking after Evonne and her seven brothers and sisters.
Some of Evonne's best memories are of visiting the family relatives.
"The houses were sort of like tin shacks with dirt floors, but to me they were probably the happiest times...going to visit with all my Aboriginal relations, and playing all these wonderful games...grounders and swimming in the irrigation canal."
The Goolagong kids played a wide range of sports. Evonne was good at most of them. She was a real tomboy, and used to beat the boys at all sorts of games.
By the time she was five Evonne was obsessed with tennis balls. She loved hitting them up against a wall, with anything that came to hand.
"I used to play this little game with the wall and myself and that was to see how many times I could hit the ball against the wall on one bounce and then write it down."
All the practice gave Evonne good tennis skills. The local people supported her.
They let her join the tennis club, even though the rules said Evonne was too young.
By the time she was ten, Evonne had decided she was going to win Wimbledon.
"I read this story about this lady who came along to see this young girl play tennis and saw that she had a lot of talent and started to help out and trained with her very hard and then took her to Wimbledon where she eventually won."
Evonne trained very hard with her coach, Vic Edwards and started to win many local competitions.
When she was 18 Vic Edwards decided Evonne was ready for Wimbledon. She lost in the second round. But the very next year, Evonne Goolagong put the tennis world in a spin. She became the first Aboriginal Australian to win Wimbledon.
"I figured, well, I've got nothing to lose out there, so I just went for everything and was feeling great and having a wonderful time, it was just exciting."
Wimbledon 1971 was the start of a very successful tennis career and Evonne went on to win the Australian Open four times and the French Open once. She won 92 professional tournaments.
Evonne was a favourite with tennis fans all over the world. They were interested in what she was like off the tennis court.
"When I'm home the radio's on full blast. I collect tapes for my cassette recorder. I like disco dancing, I like clothes, and shopping."
In 1975, Evonne married an English tennis player Roger Cawley. Her coach Vic Edwards, didn't like the idea, so he and Evonne ended their partnership.
But it didn't stop Evonne playing tennis. She always wanted to win Wimbledon again. In 1980, she had another chance.
"Winning in '80, particularly after having a child, there was more of a challenge there for me. I guess I wanted to prove to myself that I could do it again and to prove to others that this could be done."
Although she wanted to keep playing, injuries made it more and more difficult. In 1983, Evonne retired from professional tennis.
When Evonne's mother, Linda, died in 1991, Evonne realised she didn't know much about her Aboriginal history. Since then, she's discovered a great deal about her past and has written a book about her life.
"I didn't have a history before when I did my first book and found out about my family. I want something else to pass down to my kids so that they have a history there to pass down to theirs. To me, it's probably the best thing that's ever happened to me."